America Under Mind Control

Pub Date:   |   Archive Date: 13 Oct 2017

Member Reviews

I enjoy good "conspiracy" stories (and TV shows). So I requested this book and was so happy netgalley approved my request to read this book! 

I was EXTREMELY disappointed in what I received!

Goodreads lists this book as 120 pages with a publication date of March 2, 2017 < THAT is NOT what I received as download. I received 13 pages (not counting the cover, table of contents) with a publication date of March 7, 2017.

From the 13 pages I read, maybe I should be glad.

As above, I love conspiracy stories. The book blurb (description) sounded really great ..... but what I received was HORRIBLE!!!

I understand the writing style is "poetic". I think the author used that as an excuse for his illiterate ramblings. Regardless of writing style, I still expect the grammar, tense, and sentence structure to be correct.
Chp 1 " We've become people who knows.. (knows vs know)
Chp 2 "We warn you of all things that's to come (that's vs that are)
Chp 3. " Hidden messages is even in the ... (is vs are)


I'm really sorry Jamell. I wanted to like your book, but the grammar and everyday English comp errors are horrendous. 
Write better, use correct English composition, or stop trying to call yourself a writer.

What I received < a 10 year old could have written much better and used proper English composition.

I rated this 1 star because 0 wasn't an option. 

Amazon refused to publish my book review as above even though it follows amazon guidelines.
Was this review helpful?
This book purports to be poetical and has pretentions to political statements. I think everyone should buy this book. Buy it so Jamell Crouhters can get some money to learn how to do poetry and research.

To say its without any poetic merit is to put the matter lightly. It has all the poetic majesty of being trapped on a subway with a person going through a paranoid psychotic episode. All you need to imagine is the sound of the subway car traveling on the rails. He rants, he raves, he imagines mind controls everywhere all for some nefarious purpose that he can't explain. Each sentence is a logical non sequitor. There are no facts just paranoid tangents of mad speculation. There is nothing either profound or mysterious about this madness, merely someone trying to sound profound.
Was this review helpful?
I wanted to love this collection of poems more but despite some insightful gems, its respectability politics left a great deal to to be desired.
Was this review helpful?